Christoph Niemann often tries to depict everyday objects in a new light, to rethink their use and to reflect on what happens to them. Crumpled, glued, folded, thrown... paper is like a leitmotif in the illustrator's work, both an inspiring support and a vector of meaning. So for this cover of The New Yorker of October 25, 2004, the post-it becomes a symbol of working behind the anxious scenes of a uniform and austere open-space, where the swarming of employees is suddenly replaced by the solitary ballet (and brooms) of cleaning. An office life that one guesses is anxiety-provoking with the "to-dos" that pile up on the reminders, ephemeral witnesses of the workload that exceeds the capacities of memory. Like a satirical memo to remind us to take... a bit of freedom.
Framed, this illustration will look wonderful in a an entrance hall, a living room or a bedroom.
This print is available in several formats.
The 30x40cm and 40x50cm illustrations come already mounted (The dimensions include the drawing and the mount board from Canson®).
The XXL 56x76 cm illustration: Because of its size, the quality of the printing and the art paper that is being used, this art print renders more vividly the artist’s emotion. Each illustration is printed to order with the greatest attention to details and respect to its original artwork. Colours are rich and lines are pure. For this particular size, Image Republic has chosen the high quality 250 gr art velum from Velin d’Arche® which is normally used for lithographs. The raw edge of the velum sheet brings the print a beautiful and elegant finish. Each print is certificated and wrapped in silk paper before being rolled up in a tube for delivery.
All of our prints are ready to frame (30x40cm , 40x50cm and 60x80cm frames)
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